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Updated: 2 hours 27 min ago
Swiss Army knife or Leatherman? Choosing one of these tiny gadgets can be confusing. These are our favorites.
If youâ€™ve had trouble finding a nonstick pan that performs well, consider Cuisinartâ€™s carbon-steel cookware.
New work shows that the proteins, long treated as boring spools for DNA, are key to the origin story for eukaryotes and still play important roles in disease.
Between Apple's new AirTags, Samsung's SmartTags, and Tile trackers, you have plenty of options to make sure you don't lose your phoneâ€”or your keys.
Strap on that headset and grab your controllers. It's time to sweat.
You can probably fill a football stadium with all the cheap headphones out there. We're here to help you pick the right pair.
With travel and real-life fieldwork shut down, a couple of enterprising professors started with simulations of Italy and Scotland, then took to the stars.
Instead of a hard cutoff, the messaging app will gradually degrade and eventually cease to function if you donâ€™t accept the changes.
Are you trying to spend all your recently acquired crypto riches? We found discounts on tripods, wireless chargers, and many other gadgets.
The game is, for the most part, a sublime seafaring sequel. Too bad it often feels like a grind.
Catch up on the most important updates from this week.
For his new book Press Reset, journalist Jason Schreier spoke to countless game developers who have had their lives upended by the industry.
Assembling a computer yourself is a good way to learn about how it works.
In early experiments, a paralyzed man with implants in his premotor cortex typed 90 characters per minuteâ€”by envisioning he was writing by hand.
And that's (mostly) a good thing.
Plus: The iPodâ€™s cultural importance, the fate of Loonâ€™s balloons, and the price of an SNL appearance.
The unlikely success of DuckDuckGo suggests a way to escape surveillance capitalism.
Virtual school after a snowstorm is yer another kind of techno-solutionist slush that should be plowed away.
This week, we talk to the author and journalist about his new book on the retail giant and its famous boss.
Anna Kendrickâ€™s rotating spacecraft cleverly uses cables and a counterweight to make artificial gravity. But scaling them would be harder than it looks
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